The Millionaire Survivalist in You!

The Millionaire Survivalist in You!

When it comes to us vs. them, the writing on the wall can be hard for many to read. Why? Clearly, it’s because the rich live in fear, while the masses of dissatisfied workers with no opportunities for advancement are used to braving the challenges of life. Or so the many screens we watch each day would have us believe. The reality is most people are too consumed by the result of their own powerlessness to contemplate the direness of their situations.

Today on Rob Raskins’ Millionaire Survivalist, let’s explore what holds most of us back while some of us do what’s necessary to take the prize. After all, we’re all human, we’re wired the same basic way, and we mostly have the same basic wants, needs, and fears. So, why the massive differences?


A rich guy with a small penis goes to a nightclub to pick up a girl. He struts and muscles his way up to the bar, right past all the taller, better-looking males, and talks to the hottest girl in the joint. He invites her back to his place. She looks down into his eyes like he’s crazy but becomes distracted by his expensive jewelry and the cash he flashes while paying for drinks. Cha-ching!

Outside, he opens the door of his expensive sports car for her. She thinks, “Boy, did I hit the motherlode or what?” They drive off. The End. Just kidding. What the hell kind of ending would that be? So, they arrive at his posh building, take the elevator to the penthouse, and he guides her through his “love lair.” She has a single mission in mind: “Bag the rich guy!”

She strips, and his jaw drops. He strips, and her jaw drops, but for a very different reason. She stares at his member (or lack thereof). Confused by his extreme cockiness (pun intended), she laughs hysterically and says, “Who do you think you’re gonna please with that little thing?” He smiles and says, “Me.”

What does this mean?

Tony Robbins famously said, “It’s not your conditions that shape your life, but rather your decisions.” When it comes to success, everyone has something they can point to while ignoring what they fear. Why? Society teaches us that if we don’t “measure up” to the arbitrary standards set forth by movies and TV, we should simply move along and accept whatever life gives us. It sounds crazy, but most people do this. Why?

The answer: most people aren’t willing to appear in a way that may seem unacceptable or ridiculous, and that this may be interpreted as crazy or pathetic, rather than bold and superior. So, then, why do poor people hate rich people? It’s not jealousy over money. It’s resentment that they enjoy a freedom and a power that seems impossible to them.

So, if you wanna be a millionaire survivalist, step one: get rid of your fear, doubt, and shame. Whatever you avoid, run toward it. Whatever feels good, run from it. Dare to step out of your comfort zone long enough to show your tiny package, watch the girl laugh at it, and then smile as it has zero effect on you. Obnoxious? Sure. Ridiculous? Of course! Psychologically liberating? Try it and see for yourself 😊

Drone Technology for Private Use

Today on Rob Raskins’ Millionaire Survivalist, we’ll consider the benefits of private investment in drone technology for maintaining control of the surface from inside the comfort and safety of your own home or state-of-the-art survival bunker.

Drone Technology for Private Use

While the Department of Defense continues to push the envelope on this budding future tech, it continues to open doors for the rest of us. While private security firms use drones for remote surveillance, or companies like Amazon use drones for remote package delivery in rural areas, the DOD can use the data for mapping surfaces and targeting enemies for a remote airstrike from satellites. Here’s a list of benefits to using drones:

Drone Uses:

In addition to security, drones are used to great effect in industries such as agriculture, construction, energy, inspection, insurance, mining, and of course, private and public safety. The reason for this is drones are highly customizable. This means they can be modified and outfitted with additional hardware and software that gathers vital information, especially in hard-to-reach areas, either due to location, proximity to danger, or to determine the feasibility of cost-to-benefit.

For example, in agriculture, they can gather information and updates about crop health, livestock, and irrigation efforts more quickly and frequently than conventional aviation. This also goes for energy, such as petroleum pipeline surveillance, of which I have a professional background. The challenges presented include the time and cost of planning a “manned” flight, which is subject to weather delays, landing to refuel, and the limitations of visual inspection, all while dodging other planes, birds, and even drones.

From a survivalist standpoint, we need to think like the DoD by employing best practices that address the long-term challenges to survival and success. Without armies of soldiers at our dispense, we’re often alone in our endeavors to practice superior judgment for ourselves and those for whom we’re responsible. When the SHTF and we’re in lockdown mode, do you really want to risk flight exposure, fuel tanks, and the possible loss of air traffic control?

Of course not. You want to sit in your home office or subterranean command center and use a computer-operated drone to fly to altitudes and distances that detect and transmit 3D aerial data. You’ll know if the coast is clear or if a civil disturbance has created a lockdown of a city or busy traffic corridor. In recent history, think of the loss of police patrolling of Portland, OR, or the LA riots of 1992.

As an added bonus, if you’re able to get your hands on the drone-mounted firepower used by the DoD, you’d not only gather valuable intel, but you’d also be able to neutralize a moving target without the risk of exposure, just as God intended. So, when considering your survival plan for an EOTWAWKI scenario, you’ll be glad you took the time to include drone tech in your arsenal. You’re welcome.